Today's Evil Beet Gossip

Love It or Leave It: Lea Michele Sans Makeup

photos of lea michele no makeup hot pictures photos all natural pics

Is it me, or does Lea Michele look tons better without all of the thickly-applied makeup that she normally wears?

Here you can actually see her features, and it doesn’t look like the first six layers of skin are going to crack and fall off with the weight of a heavy foundation should she happen to smile. Also? She looks way better without all of the dark lipstick, too. It’s just not for everybody. I mean, I can’t wear it either. I look like a kid playing dress up when I try, and that’s never a look that’s good on anyone.

How do you guys like your Lea?

Image courtesy of Celebuzz

Harrison Ford Does ‘Jimmy Kimmel Live!’

Jimmy Kimmel and Harrison Ford with Chewbacca

Image by Randy Holmes via Entertainment Weekly

Harrison Ford—the original space maverick—visited “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” last night to promote Cowboys & Aliens.

Below, a video of the episode’s “cold open”; in it, someone from Harrison’s past suddenly materializes, anxious to cash in on a few old favors. (Harrison’s overzealousness is kind of alarming, but at least he is committed, and anyway, the whole thing was directed by Jon Favreau.)

Laugh it up, fuzzballs.

Introducing the Trailer for ‘Battleship’

Battleship board game by Milton Bradley

When I heard they were making a movie based on the board game Battleship, I was thrilled.

The way I envisioned it, the movie opens on a suburban, single dad and his 9-year-old son: they’re in the middle of some kind of spat, maybe having to do with Absent Mom. Anyway, now the 9-year old is giving Dad the cold shoulder.

So Dad sets up the board game in the living room, a sort of invitation for Son to work through his anger issues. From there, maybe it could be like Zathura crossed with The Fall, where Son’s idea of war, as projected onto the game board, is really innocent, all blue skies and little green army men. Dad, in the meantime, is some kind of history buff or academic, so his imagined version of war is all facts and data and dehumanization and Spielberg fog.

And both versions of “war” are very inadequate and naive, at least at the beginning. But maybe, as they play on—finally broaching what really happened to Mom and Dad’s relationship, say—the Son’s idea of the world-at-war slowly becomes less plastic, grittier and more nuanced, while Dad’s version, gradually populated with people and real casualties, becomes more human and sensitive. Something eventually happens to cause neither Dad nor Son to win (a tipped coffee table, perhaps?), but you can count on a touching emotional resolution by movie’s end.

But—ha, ha!—I was wrong. That isn’t how the movie goes at all! Alas, we got this instead (via WSJ):